Mutualisms are species interactions that are mutually beneficial, including cleaning mutualisms, seed dispersal, and pollination among many others. In nature, most mutualistic interactions are generalized, with any given species interacting with many other partner species. The interactions between pairs of species scale up to form networks, which have a characteristic set of structural properties that are widely consistent across different species, interaction types, and ecosystems.
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Join us for our final event in the Autumn 2022 Bio Grad Seminar Series! This December, Hayden Davis (Leaché Lab), Kavya Pradhan (Hille Ris Lambers Lab), and Jack Litle (Carrington Lab) will be presenting their research reports. Hosted by Andy Hempton.
Join us for our Autumn 2022 Bio Grad Seminar Series! This November, Erik Johansson (Abrahms Lab), Fiona Boardman (Ruesink Lab), and Christine Nolan (Imaizumi Lab) will be presenting their research reports. Hosted by Robin Fales.
Join us for our Autumn 2022 Bio Grad Seminar Series! This October, Robin Fales (Carrington Lab), Fiona Boardman (Ruesink Lab), and Alex Lowe (Strömberg Lab) will be presenting their research reports.
In her talk, Elli Theobald will provide an overview of her efforts to apply evidence-based practices in introductory Biology courses, advance the use of these practices through her research and graduate-level coursework, and accelerate the adoption and support of these practices through joint work with undergraduate, graduate, and post-doctoral students and researchers.
Explosive growth in the availability of animal movement tracking data is providing
unprecedented opportunities for investigating the linkages between behavior and
ecology over large spatial scales. Cognitive movement ecology brings together
aspects of animal cognition (perception, learning, and memory) to understand how
animals’ context and experience influence movement and space use, affording
insights into encounters, territoriality, migration, and biogeography, among many